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February 24, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-24

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Y 24, 1935

THE M1ICHIGAN DAILY

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Charlie Agnew's

Orchestra

Will Play

For

Assembly

,

Hesler, LYon
Named Heads
Of Military Ball
The committee for the 1935 Mili-
tary Ball, to -be held Friday, April;
26, was announced yesterday.
Col. Delbert P. Hesler, '35E, rank-
ing student officer of the R.O.T.C., will
act as co-chairman of the dance with
Don W. Lyon, '35A. Oiher senior
members of the committee are Dan
Cook, '35, Francis DuLyn, '35E, and
Donald P. Norton, '35, and Charles
A. Framburg, '36E, John B. Heles, '36,
Kenneth Mosier, '36E, and .Paul W.
Phillips, '36, are the junior members.
Other men elected to serve are JackI
Sinn, '%E Rush A. Bowman, '37E,-
Kenneth M. Bovee, '38E, and John G.{
Young, 38E.
The first meeting of the committee
will be held at 5 p.m. tomorrow after-!
noon at the military office.

t

Arthur Schnabel Makes
Radio Debut Today
Arthur Schnabel, famous Aus-
trian pianist who will play here
under the auspices of the Choral
Union March 4 in Hill Auditorium,
will make his radio debut at 8:00
p.m., E.S.T., tonight with the Gen-
eral Motors Symphony Orchestra.
The concert will be broadcast over
the NBC network and will be under
the direction of Henry Hadley,
American conductor and composer.
Mr. Schnabel, who has not ap-
peared in the United States for
eight years prior to last season,
holds a unique position in the
musical world today. In addition
to being a foremost pianist, he is
cne of the most sought-after peda-
gogues in Europe.
Mr. Hadley is well-known to
radio audiences as one of the fore-
most exponents in the playing of
good music over the air.

CommitteeFor
Dance Named
By Chairman
}on-Affiliated Women Tc.
Hold First Annual Affai
In LeagueBallroom
Charlie Agnew's band has beer
signed to play for the first Assembly
tall, March 8, in the League ball.
room, it was announced yesterday
by Georgina Karlson, '35, general

G.P. Chairman

;Ml-IQ*t~tQu, 'W4uc1Ii~t Ek1wulfTin

iv... L~1IA21 i~)'~'.~~' V, .- 'P L1I'~1'L~IU. ELIThe elementary child study group
of the American Association of Uni-
nn Arbor, Plans Convention Iersity Women will et at 7:45 m
tomorrow at the home of Mrs. H. H
Reiker, 1700 Fenwood Ave.
By FLORENCE HARPER carrying on a program of formal
Sigma Alpha Iota, national profes- musicales which are presented month-
sional musical sorority, begun in 1903 ly. There are also informal musical Tailored Suits, Dress
in Ann Arbor as a society made up of meetings. Suits & Coats made
seven students in the School of The chapter will send as a delegate and Remodeled.
Music, is planning its Triennial Con- to the convention its president for the Style and Workmanship
vention at which representatives from coming year, who will be elected later Guaranteed
its 63 national chapters with a total in the spring. Miss Nora Crane Hunt MARY H UTZEL
presnt.and Miss Elizabeth Campbell, who
membership of 8,000, will be present. were members of the original group Ph. 3468 506 E. Liberty
The convention will be held Aug. 25. of founders and are active in the

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.

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chairman.
The nationally noted band, now en-
( gaged in a Chicago theater, will come
to Ann Arbor for that one night,
tWidely known for its performances on
the Yeast Foam program over NBC
in a coast-to-coast network, the or-
chestra has also played at all the
large Chicago hotels, including the
Terrace Garden of the Hotel Morris-
son, the Edgewater Beach Hotel, and
more recently at the Stephens Hotel.
Agnew is known besides for his work
in composing and collaborating ,on
popular music.
The Assembly Ball is the first for-
mal dance to be given by the non-af-
filiated women. It is to be an annual
spring affair on campus hereafter,
parelleling the traditional Panhel-
lenic Ball, given in the fall by sorority
women.
There will be dancing from 9:30
p.m. till 1:30 a.m., with breakfast
served afterwards in the League din-
ing room. In addition to Miss Karl-
son the committee members for the
Ball include Dorothy Triplett, '36,
chairman of chaperones; Reta Pet-
erson, '35, chairman of decorations;
Ellen Brown, '36, finance; Betty Cav-
ender, '36, and Dorothy Jones, '36,
music and publicity; and Dorothy
Saunders, '35, and Virinia York, '35,
tickets.
Tickets for the ball are priced at
$2.50, and may be secured from the
main desk in the League or from Miss
Karlson, Miss Jones, Miss Saunders,
Miss York, Eleanor Peterson, '35, Kay
England, '35, Audrey. Talsma, '35,
Betty Hill, '36, or BettysGreen, '37.

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.

Julie Kane, '36, general chairman
for the Junior Girls' Play, has an-:
nounced 'the cast for this year's pro-j
duction. Miss Kane is affiliated with
Collegiate Sorosis.l
Final Selection
O J.G.P. Roles

t
i

26, and 27 in Denver. Ann Arbor alumnae chapter, are also
The organization was founded in expected to attend.
an endeavor to raise the standards ~ ~ ~ ~~ --
of productive musical work among
women students in universities and

colleges with especial emphasis on
American music. Membership in-
cludes professional musicians, teach-
ers and graduate or undergraduate
students of music. Numerous well- 1
known artists have been made honor-
ary members, Lotte Lehmann having
been initiated by the Ann Arbor group
after her recent concert here.
The national organization is now
launching a campaign to raise a fund
for the establishment of a National
T i cI Chia5 go which will bpdedi-{

louse 11UlinU41 g l Wl U u
Is A nnounced icated as a memorial to the founders.
It also maintains a cottage at the
MacDowell colony. This year the na-
Claire Gorman And Alison tional project of the group will be in
support of music interests and music
Tennant Get Lead Parts schools and will aid American crea-
In 'Tune In On Love', tive music. A special effort will be
made to feature the works of com-

f

i

Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Imita-
tion of Life" with Claudette Colbert;
Wuerth, "Evelyn Prentice" with
Myrna Powell; Majestic, "Clive of
India" with Ronald Coleman; Mich-
igan, "Wings On the Dark" with
Myrna Loy.
Dancing: Chubb's, Hut Cellar.

I

Knits and
Boucles
are always in the best of style, but
in nasty winter weather your dresses
need constant cleaning.
greene's MICROCLEANING restores
the original fineness of texture.
BOUCLES are blocked and sized to

I

' (Continued from Page 1)
Alpha Phi sorority, was a member of
the dance committee for last year's
Sophomore Cabaret and is active in
the Cercle Francais. She was active
in dramatics while in preparatory
school at Emma Willard, being presi-
dent of the Dramatic Club there. She
lives in Hammond, Ind.
Others who have important speak-
ing parts are Jean Fleckenstine, who
portrays Horace Timkins, of Timkins
Bros., Caterers, a big-businessman,
who plays fairy godfather to the
young couple. Helen >ianley and
Maureen Kavanaugh will alternate
in the roles of the radio announcer
and the guide.
Amy's family is a group of typical1
in-laws, all thoroughly disagreeable
and, incidentally, thoroughly comic
characters. Betty Greve will play the
part of the mother, Marion McPhee,
that of Chester, the over-grown but
anemic brother, and Gladys Hornung
will portray Janie the little sister.
Eleanor Wasey and Louise Paine also
play prominent masculine characters.
Those selected for minor speaking
parts and for the singing and danc-
ing choruses of "Tune in on Love" will
be announced soon.
Sullivan Will Give
Final Lecture In
Oratorical Series
The eighth and final lecture of the
1934-35 Oratorical Association lecture
series will be presented.at 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, when Mark Sullivan,
noted author and newspaper column-
ist, lectures on "The Great Adven-
ture at Washington" in Hill Auditor-
ium.
Mr. Sullivan, a graduate of Harvard
University, has been writing a syn-
dicated column for a number of years
and has had his Washington dis-
patches published in scores of Amer-
ican newspapers.
He is the author of a number of
books, chief among which is a five-
volume history of "Our Times." The
{ fifth volume has recently been com-
pleted.
Tickets for the lecture are priced
at 50 and 75 cents and may be pur-
chased at Wahr's Bookstore. After
5 p.m. Wednesday the tickets will be
placed on sale at the box office of Hill
Auditorium.
CHEERS for
N AV Y
because Navy is one of Fash-
ion's best bets this Spring.
*t SUITS
Navy cheviots and matelasses,
clever bi-swing and boxy
swagger types.
at$177
FROCKS K
Taffetas, crepes, matelasses,
and blocked sheers, many
with self jackets,
tn . 7 and upwards

posers who are members of the fra-smart
ternity.
The Ann Arbor chapter has contin- p i
ued active through all the 32 years
of existence. This year it has been -
Widths
SMART HATS Choose them for your
n nobE "dark accent"...Connie.
Sx>ensite- shows any number of
Kit g ~navy blue styles ... and
g Martha Kittredg e & flin different leathers..
Dana Rchardson the tie shown is of kid
In Rinspec on with rows of stitching
Invites your inspection of a .. also in all white.
most important collection of
Sold Exclusively at
SPRING HATS "I
at the
ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP J CAB0
605 East William Street COLLEGIATE SHOP
*>c'=>o< =o<==>oc =o<>.
rGet
i r
" L
No, we don't mean the newspaoper'
Get'

individual measurements
positively guaranteed.

and

are

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GREEN E'S
CLEANERS Sr DYERS

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